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June 12, 1990 | JAMES S. GRANELLI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Koll Co. said Monday that it had been retained to manage the $500-million real estate portfolio of Henley Properties Inc., including the controversial housing development along the Bolsa Chica wetlands abutting Huntington Beach. As part of the deal, Donald M. Koll was named president and a director of Henley, and his Newport Beach-based firm was hired to oversee Henley's 15 Southern California properties and holdings in five other states.
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BUSINESS
September 20, 1990 | MICHAEL FLAGG, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The president and chief executive of developer Signal Landmark said Tuesday that he has resigned to start a consulting firm after Signal's parent company hired an outside firm to oversee Signal's operations. Peter B. Denniston, 38, joined Irvine-based Signal Landmark a little more than two years ago. But parent company Henley Properties Inc. in June hired The Koll Co., a Newport Beach developer, to manage its buildings and development projects.
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BUSINESS
September 20, 1990 | MICHAEL FLAGG, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The president and chief executive of developer Signal Landmark said Tuesday that he has resigned to start a consulting firm after Signal's parent company hired an outside firm to oversee Signal's operations. Peter B. Denniston, 38, joined Irvine-based Signal Landmark a little more than two years ago. But parent company Henley Properties Inc. in June hired The Koll Co., a Newport Beach developer, to manage its buildings and development projects.
BUSINESS
June 12, 1990 | JAMES S. GRANELLI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Koll Co. said Monday that it had been retained to manage the $500-million real estate portfolio of Henley Properties Inc., including the controversial housing development along the Bolsa Chica wetlands abutting Huntington Beach. As part of the deal, Donald M. Koll was named president and a director of Henley, and his Newport Beach-based firm was hired to oversee Henley's 15 Southern California properties and holdings in five other states.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 20, 1988
Monday also marks the first meeting of the Bolsa Chica Planning Coalition. The group--whose members include representatives of Huntington Beach; county and state governments; developer Signal Landmark Co., and Amigos de Bolsa Chica, and environmental organization--is trying to come up with a revision of the land-use plan for proposed development of the Bolsa Chica wetlands.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 24, 1987
State Sen. Marian Bergeson (R-Newport Beach) has introduced a bill now wending its way through the Legislature that would create a special district to finance a residential-marina complex on the Bolsa Chica wetlands. In addition to homes and a marina, the development plan would preserve 915 acres of the area's wetlands. Under the original version, Signal Landmark Co.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 24, 1987
Orange County projects could get more than $35 million from the proposed Wildlife, Coastal and Parkland Conservation Act of 1988: $7 million to the state for expansion and possible completion of the Chino Hills State Park that stretches from eastern Orange County into San Bernardino and Riverside counties. $4 million to the City of Irvine toward purchase of an corridor planned along each side of Jeffrey Road, between Santa Ana and San Diego freeways.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 2, 1990 | JOHN PENNER
In hopes of attaining a speedy resolution to the dispute over development in the Huntington Beach wetlands, the city has hired a consultant to mediate meetings of the coalition organized to settle the issue. Greg Vail, who previously worked as a consultant to Signal Landmark Co. and Orange County in the early stages of the successful Bolsa Chica wetlands settlement talks, is scheduled to begin his role with the Pacific Coast Highway Coalition at the group's next meeting, March 15.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 30, 1987
This is an apology to state Sen. Marian Bergeson (R-Newport Beach), to the League of Women voters and to The Times. Recently The Times printed my letter on the senator's shameful chicanery regarding SB 1517. That bill, introduced by Bergeson, had called for the developer, Signal Landmark Co., to supervise the reclamation (read development ) of the Bolsa Chica Wetlands. It would have let Signal appoint three members to help it "supervise" the early stages of the project. The members would have been a Huntington Beach City Council representative and a county supervisor presumably committed to the development.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 10, 1987
For nearly two decades, state and local officials, environmentalists and property owners have been trying to come to some agreement on how to best develop the Bolsa Chica coastal area and, at the same time, restore and preserve its natural wetlands. They still haven't found the solution, although a bill seeking that goal is now before the Legislature. But the current bill, introduced by Sen. Marian Bergeson (R-Newport Beach), doesn't really do it either.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 7, 1990 | WENDY PAULSON
After years of resisting attempts to transfer the Bolsa Chica wetlands from county to city territory, the development company that owns the property is now asking the City Council to initiate annexation procedures, city officials said Friday. If the annexation is approved, Signal Landmark Co. would have to answer to city, rather than county, officials on its development plans, according to Deputy City Administrator James W. Palin.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 24, 1993 | ROBERT BARKER
County Board of Supervisors Chairman Harriett M. Wieder has urged the City Council to stand by a 1989 compromise plan that calls for residential development along the Bolsa Chica Ecological Reserve and restoration of 1,100 acres of wetlands. Wieder and other top county officials appeared before the council Monday to lobby for the compromise plan.
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